Cinnamon Flavor

Cinnamon is a spice obtained from the inner bark of several trees from the genus Cinnamomum and it is often used in sweet or savory foods. Rooted in antiquity, Cinnamon was imported into Egypt as early as 2000 BC according to historical records and it was a highly prized commodity of ancient nations, often regarded as a rare expensive gift fit for Kings or Gods. In fact, an inscription shows the gift of cinnamon and cassia to the temple of Apollo at Miletus by ancient worshipers. Global annual production of Cinnamon now exceeds 30,000 tons each year and it has become a nearly ubiquitous spice favored by bakers and chefs world wide. The signature flavor of Cinnamon comes from an aromatic essential oil that makes up only 0.5 to 1% of its total composition. The pungent taste and scent come from Cinnamic Aldehyde or Cinnamaldehyde – an essential oil from the bark that darkens in color as it ages from yellow to a more familiar golden brown. Weed enthusiasts seek out strains of marijuana known for Cinnamon notes when making backed edibles like cookies and pastries to ensure they are as tasty as they are potent when consumed responsibly.

Cinnamon Weed

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